Morphology: (no) what? reminiscence, what? reminiscence, (see) what? reminiscence, what? reminiscence, what? about reminiscence ; pl. what? reminiscence, (no) what? reminiscences, what? reminiscences, (see) what? reminiscences, what? reminiscences, what? about reminiscences

1. Memories you call the images that arise in your mind when you think of someone or something connected with your past.

My grandfather would sit beside the fire and reminisce for hours about his childhood. In my memory, she was still young.

2. If there is only one memory of someone or something, it means that it has disappeared from your life, leaving behind nothing but vague (usually pleasant) impressions.

From that beautiful youthful love, one memory remains.

3. Memories you call notes or accounts of the past, containing the facts of your or someone else’s life; a memoir.

At the party were reminiscences of veterans of World War II. | In the memoirs of contemporaries contains a lot of information about the personal life of the poet. | When I retire and sit down to write memories.

Explanatory Dictionary of the Russian language Dmitriev . D. V. Dmitriev. 2003 .


See what is “memoir” in other dictionaries:

Recollection – Mystery of the Senses * Recollection * Desire * Dream * Enjoyment * Loneliness * Waiting * Falling * Memory * Victory * Defeat * Glory * Conscience * Passion * Superstition * Respect * … Consolidated Encyclopedia of Aphorisms

RECOGNITION – RECOGNITION, recollection, cf. 1. That which is retained in memory; the mental reproduction of it. The memory of childhood. The memory of childhood. Old people live memories. A pleasant memory. 2. only m. A genus of literary work, … …. Ushakov’s Dictionary

Recollection – the retrieval of images from long-term memory (see long-term memory) of the past, mentally localizable in time and space. V. can be arbitrary (recall) and involuntary … Great Psychological Encyclopedia

recollection – pale (Balmont); vague (Karenin); vague (Balmont); obliging (Pushkin) Epithets of literary Russian speech. M: Suppler of His Majesty’s Court, A. A. Levenson Skoroprinting Society . A. L. Zelenetsky. 1913. reminiscence About the degree of… …. Dictionary of Epithets

Filming in Palermo - my memories of Sicily

RECOGNITION – RECOGNITION, I, cf. 1. Mental reproduction of something n. stored in memory. In. of childhood. Remains one c. of what n. (nothing left; jokingly). 2. m. Notes or stories about the past. A literary memoir. Evening reminiscences. Explanatory … Dictionary of Ozhegov

RECOGNITION – Involuntary or involuntarily recalled content of consciousness, which is more or less similar to the original experience, or seems similar (the validity of memory and its fallacies). The ability to accurately reproduce, ……… The Encyclopedia of Philosophy

remembrance – noun, number of synonyms: 3 – memoir (1) – remembrance (2) – memorialization (8) ASIS Dictionary of Synonyms … Dictionary of Synonyms

REMINISCENCE – RECOLLECTION. Extraction from long-term memory of any material learned earlier. V. can be arbitrary (recall) and involuntary (when images spontaneously arise in the mind). Reconstruction, or restoration, of past experience……… New Dictionary of Methodological Terms and Concepts (Theory and Practice of Language Teaching)

MEMORY – MEMORY, one of the processes of memory, reduced to the reproduction of previous experience, the revival of traces left by previous stimuli. Memory, according to some authors, is based on the plasticity of living matter, each stimuli … Great Medical Encyclopedia

Recollection – 1. mental image (of an object, idea, inference), intentionally extracted or spontaneously appearing in the consciousness from memory storages. Usually, memories are localized in the space and time to which they relate, and are associated with one or another …….. Encyclopedic Dictionary of Psychology and Pedagogy

Film Memories

Sci-fi with Hugh Jackman from the creator of “Wild West World”

Nicholas Bannister (Hugh Jackman) is a rugged and lonely veteran living in the not-too-distant future of Miami, flooded by rising sea levels. He is engaged in a rather dangerous business: offering clients the opportunity to relive whatever memories they desire. However, his life changes when he meets the mysterious May (Rebecca Ferguson). What begins as a simple search for memories turns into a passionate love affair. But when another client’s memories involve May in a series of violent crimes, Bannister finds himself forced to delve into the dark world of the past to uncover the truth about the woman he fell in love with. The feature debut of Lisa Joy (co-showrunner of the “Wild West World” series) feels the obvious influence of Kathryn Bigelow’s “Strange Days.”

Filming in Palermo - my memories of Sicily


Afisha review of “Memories”

In the near future the level of the world’s oceans has risen slightly because of global warming, and coastal towns have turned into Venetian canals (Venice itself is probably the least fortunate). At the same time, as usual, the big war took place. In half-submerged Miami, veteran Nick (Hugh Jackman) and his drinking companion (Thandie Newton) keep a modest business: using special equipment, they extract from people pleasant, as a rule, memories, allowing those to relive them over and over again. And then one day a mysterious beauty (Rebecca Ferguson) shows up on the doorstep, decisively sheds her dress (the client must lie in a fishbowl) and asks for help finding her keys.

“Memories” is the directorial debut in the big movie from Lisa Joy’s own script, the showrunner – along with husband Jonathan Nolan – of the “Wild West World” series. The film is noisily flopping right now: it has already broken the historical record of the action movie “Rhythm Section” for worst start at the wide box office. But fairness has nothing to do with it: first, it probably won’t affect Joy’s career in any way, and second, the film is probably sinking not because it’s bad (and it is very bad), but because even this gibberish is proving too adult for today’s mass market.

As Hugh Jackman’s voiceover, muttering something about ghosts of the past, hints us from the first seconds, this is technically a futuristic noir: an obscure anti-hero, a femme fatale with secrets, corrupt cops, corrupt rich people, water – pouring, however, not from above, as usual, but from below. But the noir clichés look as ironed and artificial here as the clichés of the Western in the mentioned series: this is a noir theme park, a dead virtual reality, created from the memories (the title, at any rate, is successful) of dozens of other, better films: from detectives with Humphrey Bogart to “Blade Runner” and “Johnny Mnemonic”.

Filming in Palermo - my memories of Sicily

Joy’s is so consistently, demonstrably unsuccessful, that it’s easier to remember what it turned out to be: let’s say the high-rises surrounded by water look beautiful. The idea that warming will cause mankind to switch to a nighttime lifestyle, and sleep off in the heat of the day is a rich one (alas, like much here, not well developed). Interesting use of the piano in a fight. The actor Daniel Wu, playing a drug lord, is brighter than the others, but it is not enough, and the manner of the hero inserted into each phrase a couple of Chinese words – apparently, for the national colors – looks rarely stupid.

In general, the dialogues are monstrous, just tears. “It wasn’t real. It was an idea wrapped up in a tight dress. A fantasy that you wanted to put whatever was left of you into.” – “You think I’m chasing a fantasy? Well, at least I’m not forever fleeing…” Another thing to keep in mind is that all this is said without a shadow of a smile by Hugh Jackman, looking as usual – that is, not like a broken-down veteran navigating the urban bottom, but like the cover of Men’s Health magazine or at most Hunting and Fishing (however, and of Thandie Newton – as alcoholic as he makes Bogart).

The glossy pithiness with which “Memories” is imbued is not the right tone for an anemic thriller with the most unimpressive villain of the decade, much less for a fantastic melodrama, which the film veers into at the first opportunity: Ferguson is a good actress and a beautiful woman, but to believe that the hero instantly loses his head from that Jessica Rabbit is only possible by injecting (snorting? getting high?) the drug tank, of which there is much talk but never any use. That’s understandable: it’s not blood in the veins of the film, it’s water.

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